100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

October 16, 1948 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1948-10-16

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.


SATURDAY, OCTOB 16, 1949

TIR 4CH -GAN DAILY

rAGE TIMEE

-AULDY OCOE 16r9f I~ TTJA AL AETr~!

Michigan Faces

ildeats

In KeyConference Game

Jayvees Seek Revenge
In Wildcat Feud Today

op Two Teams Clash
In Crucial Big Nine Tilt
'M' Sopl Duo Ortmann, Koceski Meet Vet
Backs Aschenbirenner, Murakowski, Burson

THE BEST LAID PLANS:
Sickels May Spring 'Cat's Mousetrap

Michigan's jayvee gridders open
their 1948 football campaign at
10 o'clock this morning against the
'B' - team from Northwestern on
the Perry Field gridiron.
The Wolverines, under the di-
rection of their new coach, Don
Robinson, will be striving to
avenge the defeat they suffered
in Evanston last year, when the
Wildcats triumphed, 20-6.
NORTHWESTERN'S "B" squad
has already played one game this
season. They dropped a close one
to Illinois, 7-6.
One of the major complaints of
any jayvee coach at Michigan is
the fact that he has very little
time to drill his men on Michigan
plays, since most of the time they
are required to run the plays of
the Varsity's opponent for the
coming week.
An interesting sidelight of this
game will be to watch the jayvees
on defense. They have been
running Northwestern's plays all
week and by this time should know
them inside out.
THE FACT still remains, how-
ever, that in order to chalk up a
triumph in their first attempt the
Wolverines are going to have to
cross that last chalk mark at least
once, besides holding the Wildcats.
Coach Robinson presented a list
of whom he thinks will be able
to do the job.
Alternating at left end will be
John Anderson and George Suth-
erland. Dave Gomberg will start
at left tackle with John Powers
playing along side him at guard.

"BY" LASKY will work in the,
center slot, and John Maturo, a'
veteran of last year's campaign,
will start in the right guard posi-
tien. Leo Flynn and John Eizonas
will operate at right tackle, and
Rostom Tandourjian will handle
the end duties.
Irv Small, who directed the Wol-
verine attack last season, will start
at quarterback, with Jim Moorish
and Bill Jennings alternating at
tailback. John Obee will handle
the right half duties, and Norm
Jackson, another vet from last
year's squad, will be the starter at
fullback.(

CHUCK ORTMANN
.. .. pitching today for Michi-
gan

Blues' Romp, to 44-6 Vietory
In 150-Pound Intra-Squad Tilt

(Continued from Page 1)
,slightly injured. However, the
versatile end has been work-
- -g out with the squad and
C ch Bennie Oosterbaan will
proLrably start McNeill at right
end 'on offense.
For the first time the two-team
system will be extensively used.
Oosterbaan, will use Dick Rifen-
burg and iVIcNeill at the ends on
his offensive unit. The rest of
the line when Michigan has pos-
session will be Joe Soboleski and
Ralph Kohl at tackles; Captain
Dom. Tomasi and Stu Wilkins at
guards; and Bob Erben at the
pivot post.
Defensively the line will run
f rom end to end like this : Ozzie
Clarl, Al Wistert, Quent Sickels,
Dan Dworsky, Lloyd Heneveld,
Al Wa,111 and Harry Allis. Allis will
replace McNeill on defense and if
the big senior is unable to go then
Irv Wisniewski will take over the
offensive slot.
* * *
WITH GENE Derricotte still
sidelined with a bum knee, the
same backfield that has sparked
Nvichigan to victory these last
two outings will start.

SPORTS
DICK HURST, Night Editor
Pete Elliott, who has devel-
oped into a top-notch signal cal-
ler, will handle the quarter-
backing while Tomt Peterson
will hold down the offensive
fullback post.
At the halfbacks will be Leo Ko-
ceski and Chuck Ortmann, the
two sensational sophomores. But
Wally Teninga, who did so well
last week at both the wingback
and tailback slots is sure to see
plenty of action.
* * *
DEFENSIVELY the backfield
will line up with Elliott, Ortmann,
Teninga and Dick "Killer" Kemp-
thorn. The Canton, Ohio mauler
will team with Dworsky in' an ef-
fort to smother the vaunted Wild-
cat attack.

By BEY BUSSEYa
It was about a year ago this af-
ternoon that Quentin Sickels held
a worm's eye view of Art Mura-
kowski and Frank Aschenbrenner
rolling up more Northwestern
yardage than Sickels cares to re-
member.
Sickels, Michigan's defensive
right guard, recalls that the Wol-
verines took the best end of the
49-21 score. But he shudders when
he thinks of Sickels taking the
worst of the Wildcats' trap plays
all afternoon.
NOT ONLY the Benton Harbor
boy, but the rest of the Wolverine
defensive unit had a bad case of
gaposis last year. As Wilf rid Smith
of the Chicago Tribune saw it,
"Michigan's defenders were amaz-
ingly inept at times."
That's exactly how Sickels felt
throughout the entire first half.
He was caught in more mouse
traps than any piece of Kraft's fa-
vorite brand. "I'd look up and

.... ...

MAN
ABOUT
TOWN

,,, ...
>: >''.;::.
: >: }:: ,
; : ;'
; ;;
.:'
:.z

feel the breeze from Murakowski
and Aschenbrenner whizzing by."
AT HALFTIME, however, Fa-
ther Crisler sat down and had a
heart-to-heart talk with Sickels.
He said, "Quent, m'boy, does any-
thing hurt you? If there is, we've
got a comfortable bench . .."

Those medicinal words cured
Sickels. "I knew what I had done
wrong against the Wildcats," he
admitted, "but they were a tricky
bunch."
Maybe today the worm will
turn.

0ut4tahdin9 (.ktue4 jitn , ir~i'i

k

With the opening game of the
season against Illinois only one
week off, Coach Cliff Keen saw his
150-pound grid "Blue" squad romp
to a 44-6 victory over the "Reds"
in an intrasquad scrimmage yes-
terday.
The "Reds" got the first break
of the session when Bill Clark of
the "Reds" recovered a "Blue"
fumble, of the kickiff on the 23-
yard line. A strong "Blue" defense,
however, held the "Reds" to four
yards on two running plays and
batted down a pair of passes.
Starting on their own 19-
yard line, the "Blues" then
marched 81 yards for their first
touchdown, fullback Bud Mar-
shall going through a huge hole

°

t

SPORTS ROUND-UP
MINNEAPOLIS-Illinois' crip- dogs before moving back into
pled football team flew into Min- Western Conference competition.
neapolis today for its game with Yale, after opening with two vic-
Minnesota tomorrow, the 19th tories, lost to Columbia, 34-28, last
meeting between the teams. Saturday.
Coach Ray Eliot ordered a light
workout for the Illini as he put NEW YORK-P)-George Mc-
the final touches on a passing at- Quinn, 37-year-old first baseman,
tack. Illinois has been drilling on was given his unconditional re-
passes in preparation for the big lease by the New York Yankees
Gopher line and to get around in- today.
juries that have plagued the squad McQuinn was picked up as a
all week. free agent at the start of the 1947
* * * season and his fancy fielding help-
LINCOLN, NEB - ( P) - The ed the club win a pennant and the
Notre Dame Irish are heavy fav- world series last year. This year
orites to defeat Nebraska tomor- he was -a regular until mid-eason
row before a football crowd ex- but was on the bench much of the
pected to exceed 38,000. Notre last half of the campaign.
Dame has been unbeaten in 20 * * *
games. PATERSON, N.J.-(P)-Racing
Particularly disturbing to Ne- drivers and associates from all
oraska fans has been the poor parts of the United States today
pass defense of the Huskers in attended the funeral of Ted Horn,
their three games to date. Notre 38-year-old driver who died Sun-
Dame has a good passer in quar- day in a raceway crackup in Illi-
terback Frank Tirpucka and a nois.
pair of big ends in Jim Martin and
Leon Hart to harass the short FORT WORTH, . Tex.- (P) --
Husker secondary. Mrs. George (Babe) Didricks6n
* * * Zaharias of Denver and Polly Ril-
BLOOMINGTON, IND. --(/)- ey of Fort Worth battled their
Some 32,000 homecoming fans, in- way to the finals of the women's
cluding Western Conference Com- Texas Open today.
missioner Kenneth L. (Tug) Wil- The Babe defeated Helen Dett-
son, will turn out tomorrow to weiler of Dallas, 2-1.
watch Indiana University's tough Miss Riley advanced to the
little band of football players try finals with a 4-2 victory over
for its third Big Nine victory Mary Agnes Wall, Menomine,
against bulky Ohio State. Mich.
* * * * * .
MADISON, WIS.--O"--Wiscon- NEW YORK--(P)--The Daily
sin meets Yale, its second succes- News said tonight Bucky Harris
sive intersectional opponent, at will manage the Detroit Tigers in
Camp Randall Stadium tomorrow 1949 if owner Walter O. Briggs
before a sellout football crowd of "gives his okay."
45,000. 'Staff writer Joe Trimble said
The Badgers, winners only once Walter (Spike) Briggs, Jr., son of
in three starts, were crushed by the Detroit owner, "has convinced
California, 40-14, last week, and his dad that a change in field
hope to rebound against the Bull- leadership is necessary."

opened up by Captain Don
O'Connell at left guard. The
drive was sparked by a pass
from quarterback Jerry Burns to
Prentice Ryan for 50 yards.
The next "Blue" score came af-
ter they recovered a "Red" fumble
on the "Red" 18. An offside pen-
alty put the ball on the 13, and
Wilcox ran the distance around
left end behind excellent blocking.
On the try for extra point, how-
ever, the pass from center sailed
over his head and the "Reds" re-
covered.
After three more Blue touch-
downs, Coach Keen switched
backfields, sending Burns, Ryan,
Wilcox, and Marshall to the1
"Reds," but kept the lines the
same. This maneuver ended fur-
ther scoring until 20 minutes be-
fore the scrimmage ended. Thenl
ie changed backfields again.
Ryan immediately scored
again and the "Reds" fumbled
on the first play after the kick-
off with the "Blues" recovering
on the 11. Wilcox went over
from there and then kicked the
extra point.
After the scrimmage, Coach
Keen said that yesterday's show-
ing was greatly improved over last
week's, but that there "isn't much
time to work on it."
Official Places.
'Skin on Spot
In ProDispute
PITTSBURGH - (/P)-- Two
Pittsburgh newspapers said to-
day a. prominent National Foot-
ball League Official was ready to
quit unless owner George Preston
Marshall of the Washington Red-
skins is disciplined for post-game
actions here.
The Pittsburgh Sun-Telegraph
and the Pittsburgh Post-Gazette
said the threat was made by Judge
Samuel Weiss, Deputy League
Commissioner, to Commissioner
Bert Bell.
"All I will say is that J put a
complete and detailed report in
his (Bell's) hands," Judge Weiss
said. He refused to comment on
the reports that his letter con-
tained a threat to quit.
Commissioner Bell said in
Philadelphia that "it isn't rufW
that Weiss issued an iltimat ni 01
threatened to quits."
He added that Weiss is "Wortkillg
next Sunday."
Bell said he has received Weiss
report on the Steelers-Redskin,
game Sunday and that such re-
ports are routine.

4

TAKE THE RUSH OUT
OF GAME-DAY EATING!

Detroit Upset
DETROIT, - (/P) - Great line
play and expert quarterbacking
gave an underdog University of
Miami (Fla.) football team a 6 to
0 upset victory over University of
Detroit.

T

No Rushing Your Meals!

No Long Lines!

There's room for over 200 people in the huge, new cafe-

teria operated by Dick Nims and Doug

Miller at 211,

South State Street. Two lines prevent any delay in serv-
ing you luscious, man-sized meals at just-right prices.

VERY OBVIOUSLY the bold
look, is this smooth shell
cordovan. Rugged for win-
ter . ..yet smart for dressy
occasions. A shoe that is
prepared for the winter wet
by the exclusive "storm-
welt" feature. You will be
pleased to know it is a
"British Walker" shoe. 19.95
TOWN & CAMPUS SHOES,
1111 South University Ave.
IT'S GAME TIME! Whethe
it's football or hunting, yoi
will enjoy your sport in
warm, wool jacket. We hav
regular and long lengt
jackets with a choice of zip
per or buttons. There is
wide variety of colors i
plain or plaid to suit you
taste. Famous makes-Chip
pewa, Rugby, and the Thun
der Bay originals. From 8.9
RABIDAU and HARRIS.
119 Main Street
..,y
A COMPLETE LINE of "Ar-
row" shirts are proudly car-
ried by Wild's. There are
many styles to suit your in-
dividual personality. French
cuffs for ballroom and button
cuffs for classroom. Whether
you go for stripes or the new
solid pastel shades, Wild's
will have a shirt that pleaes
you. Mail and phone orders
are promptly filled.
WILD'S,
State St. on the Campus
/ 0
__1

SmIlH CORONAtypewrit-
,nrs t-he word's finest, are

CAMELET BROS.
1119 South University Ave.
r

THESE HANDSOME shirts
by "McGregor" are made of
fine wool that is easy on the
neck and arms. During the
cold days to come you will be
glad to own this warm, com-
fortable shirt. Some like the
double buttoned flap pocket
and others choose the but-
tonless tapered flap type.
With six colors to choose
from, you just can't go
wrong. 7.95 and 10.00.
SAFFELL & BUSH,
310 South State Street.

EVERYONE is going mad
over Argyle socks.. . and
why not? They combine the
two qualities most sought in
any sock: style and durabil-
ity. Camelet Bros. now offer
you all wool argyle 'socks
that are hand made imports.
They come in color varia-
tions to smoothly blend with
any outfit you may wear.
2.95 to 4.50.'

:

ik

COFFEE SHOP

Open
7 A.M. -

All Day
1 1 :30 P.M.

NIMS,
and
MILLER

CAFETERIA
Lunch 11:30 - 1:30
Dinner 5:30 - 7:30

i

CAFETERIA and COFFEE SHOP
211 South State (Formerly State Cafeteria),

,

.ii

i

LASTCHANCE
iPSR to MIWNESOTA
SPONSORED BY THE WOLVERINE CLUB

WOW, what a selection of
sweaters! Tices Men's Shop
has comfortable masculine
sweaters for almost every
event. Ski sweaters for your
outdoor activities with the
gang, sharp cardigans for
class and campus wear,
sweater vests for the fash-
ion able man, and they are
all available in sporty pat-
terns or suave plain colors.
From 6.95.
TICES MEN'S SHOP,
1107 South University Ave.
w-
DON'T LET chilly weather
cramp your style. "Botany
500" topcoats are the perfect
answer to the man who asks
for warmth plus handsome
appearance in a topcoat. The
"Botany 500" gabardine top-'
coat is a favorite everywhere.
All wool? Of course! In blue,
gray, and tan. 60.00. Other
topcoats with zipper linings,
from 45.00.
DIXIE SHOP,
224 South Main Street

TICKET SALE CLOSES

MNDAY

cit 1 PM

It.R, r .~JRiur't an a b rilliant sntsiner cncar front combine III

I,,I

II

II

e

Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan